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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1902)
P epae lot Warm Weather
Come in and see how we have prepared for your com
fort Oat Spying and Sttmmet Lines
For Ladies or Gentlemen are well worth your inspec
tion and our store is a perfect mirror of fashion.
See the beautiful low shoes and canvas oxfords for
ladies, also the canvas shoes, tennis shoes and light
weight leather wear for gentlemen.
Fancy shoes but not fancy prices.
Dindinger, Wilson & Co.
Successors to Cleaver Bros.
TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1902.
WALLA WALLA TEAM.
The Statesman Scores it for Poor
Playing: Only Won Two Gamea
Out of Ten or More Played.
In reporting the baseball game at
Athena Sunday, between the "Yellow
Kids" and the "Sharpshooters," the
"Walla Walla Statesman declares thoj
walla Walla boys played "rotten
ball," It also declares the Walla
Walla ball tossers are the "has
..peons" and says that it appears as
If thoso subscribing money for the
support of the Wala Walla team are
contributing It to a "pension fund."
The "Yellow Kids" wou the game
"by a score of 8 to 4. Nino errors
were marked up against the "Sharp
shooters" while the "Kids" only
made four. The Statesman is some
what excusable in scoring Us local
organization when it is a fact that
the Walla Walla team has only won
two games out of something like
a dozen played by it.
The Athena players passed
through Pendleton Monday evening
lor La Grande, where they went to
cross bats with the La Grande team
price for a paltry five-sixth of a
square inch of estate to attain. Judg
ing from the ground rents secured on
10 Churchill, which five or six yeart
ago realized 42,500 that is to say,
at the rate, of practically 66 a
square foot, or 2,452,023 per acre
there aro many other delectable
spots In the city worth their area In
beaten gold, but it is wonderful how
prices fall away when the Bite has
not got a frontage on a main thor-
ougmare. Twenty-two pounds for a
piece of ground measuring 12 inches
by 12 Inches will doubtless be a
price that would, tempt even an Irish
landlord to part with his property.
London Gop.'l Words.
Albert Mclrvine is in
W. F. WoodBtock,
is in town.
nealsfPil bv Colonel Albert A
Pnno the bicvcle manufacturer, and
town from the legal fight has so far cost over
a Noun citizen,
The Queen of Holland.
Pnrsons hitfh in auuioruj
D. W. Sanford and wife are in town . r . . nt thls tlra more than ever
In the health of the queen 01 noi-
or innri From one end or too lanu 10
the other is discussed a clause in
the Dutch constitution which pro-
ed at the Hotel St. George. vides that if the queen has a son ner
t t t-i i mnlpstv shall abdicate In his tavor
Ua UIUUi( tV U1UU1IUCUI, UUOiUOtJ I
man of Walla Walla, is in town,
from Kam el a.
B. F. Marlin, the hotel man
Meacham, is in town.
A. Anderson, of Helix. Is register-
T. C. Reinhardt, a stock man of
Hllgard, is in town for" a few days
O. F. Thompson, one of the exten
sive stock men of Butter Creek, is
B. F. Kennedy, cf the Tribune, re
turned this morning from a business
trip to Portland.
W. T. Dovell, attorney for the W,
& C. R. R is registered at Hotel
Pendleton from Walla Walla.
Miss Eva Switzler, of Walla Walla,
is visiting Miss Mable Nye, at her
home, corner of Water and College
josepn Aicuaue, general managetr
of the W. & C R. company, was in
Pendleton Monday afternoon looking
after the Interests of the "high line."
Miss Anna Bracken, who has spent
several days here visiting her sister,
when ho reaches his listn mrtnuay;
If, on the other hand, no child is
born within five years, tne uuicn
parliament has the power to dissolve
the nmrrlaee. It would tuen ue in
order for the queen to take another
husband, and if another live years
elapse and her majesty is still child
less, a like dissolution of the second
marrlace mav be ordered. And this
procedure may be continued until
child is born.
fgent Waite opened a package at
the depot that had been lying in the
warehouse for a long time, and found
that it contained a marble tombstone
inscribed with the name of W. R,
Jones. Mr. Jones was a well known
resident of Weston in early years,
serving as recorder and justice of
the peace. He will be remembered
by many old-timers as 'Squire Jones
He died in 1890 and was buried in
are no charges on tne package,
which will be delivered to anyone
with authority to claim it. Weston
Land at 2,013,600 an acre does
not frequently como into the market,
oven in London, but a few years ago,
when the freehold of 54 Cheapside
,was sold, the sum it realized was at
the above rate per acre; that is to
Bay, a pieco of ground that could be
coverd by an ordinary postago stamp
realized 6s 11 d not at all a bad
I OUR STATIONERY I
Helix, May 13. W. Brown, of Cold
Springs, died on Wednesday evening,
aged 84 years. Ho leaves a large
number of children and grand-child
ron to mourn his loss. Ho was
burled at Weston Friday.
The school here closed Friday with
a very interesting program, which
was enjoyed by a large number of
people. Mr. Wade, the principal, left
for his home at Adams Friday even
ing. Miss Pickel, the assistant, will
leave for Athena Monday.
Mr. Copple and Mr. Rigby, of .Pen
dleton, gave a lecture at the Baptist
church, in the interest of the Alli
ance, Thursday evening.
D. B. Richardson's mother and
sister, from Canada, are here on a
Mrsp Sam Christenson and Miss
Edith Perry drove over from Milton
Miss Maud Schick, of Pendleton,
is visiting Miss Stella Whiteman, of
Groves Pickle and wife were Helix
Arthur Knight and wife drove out
from Pendleton Sunday, on a visit
to the former's parents.
Mrs. Alex Montgomery, who has
been to the Sound country for the
past six weeks, has returned, greatly
improved in health.
Mr. Hays and daughter, Gladys,
from Athena, were Helix visitors
Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Charles J. FerguBon, left Mon
uay evening for her homo in Walla Weston cemetery, where his
Walla, was unmarked and neglected.
Ex-Senator William Matlock, dem
ocratic candidate for representative
ot Umatilla and Morrow counties, is
expected home from Skagway in a
E. A. Payne, of Salem, is in Pen
uieton. jur. .Payne is a young man
who has developed a decided talent
with the pencil in making sketches
J. W. Hays, of Athena, wns in
town today. He says the vote will be
strong in the Athena neighborhood
for the democratic ticket and that
a number of republicans thereabouts
will vote for Chamberlain. '
ELK TEETH DRESS.
L. Richards of El Reno, Okla.,
Took It for a Mail Box.
'here Is a striking resemblance
between the slot machines and the
United States mail boxes. A gentle
man blacksmith who recently cross
ed the water, started for the postof
fice to mail a lette r, but on the way
came across a gum slot machine and
proceeded to mail his letter, and
after three or four unsuccessful at
tempts was about to throw the ma
chine out upon the street when the
store keeper interfered and directed
the enraged blacksmith to the post-office.
Don't Use Too Many Words,
Multiplication of words increases
FATE OF TWO FOOLS.
one a Young Woman and the Other
a Physician and Married Man.
Lewlston. Idaho, May 13. A spec
ial to the Tribune from Oroflno, Ida.
ho, reports the death by suicide of
Dr. F. J. Leadbrooke, a prominent
physician, and Miss Winnie Booth,
the 19-year-old daughter of ReV. G.
M. Booth, pastor of the Methodist
church at Moscow. On Sunday even
Ing they attended Epworth Lengue
meeting and thon retired to a hotel
They did not appear for breakfast,
and when their room was opened the
drl was found dead on the bed. .Be
side her was Leadbrooke In a dying
condition. The couple had taken
morphine by hypodermic injection.
Leadbrooke was a married man and
wealthy. Miss Booth was a school
teacher employed near Kqndrlck.
Prize Dogs On Show.
Sacramento, Cal., May 13. A no
table dog show under the auspices
of the California State Kennel club
opened In Sacramento today. The
exhibits number several hundred and
include a majority of the prizewin
ners at the recent bench shows in
Victoria, Seattle, Portland and San
Francisco. The judges are Dr. Geo.
W. Clayton of Chicago; J. J. Lynn of
Port Huron, Mich., Attorney Gener
al C. N. Post of California and E. C.
Plume of San Francisco.
Register before May 15, or you will
not be allowed to vote. It costs noth-
ng to repister.
m m m
EN ROUTE '
Wait for Our
SaIe- It will be a
Owl To u
301 COURT STRSET,
Cheapest nlar ; n.
1 .u Oregon.
jiUWD YOUR ADDB
tno Pacific ku,...-
927 Marfc.f e B"""'Hptr
.. w un, aa .
HHHlirH TrPO n hnn..41... ...
iukb nanir. ninn f,n ..
Kuruine tne now Tk. -
" . ' "155 voi
arv whioh In
.J xt. " lui
has what is, perhaps, the most valu- tlie expense and decreases the eftec
able Indian curio in existence and tlveness of advertising. Say what
one which cannot bo duplicated in you have to sav ,n as few words as it
any collection of relics of the red can e baid then stop. By so doln
men. It Is an elk teeth dress. yu can set what you want to say In
Richards has lust nnrchaspil this larger type, so that it will command
garment from Mary Roman Nose nee ,the attention of more readers than
Bent, granddaughter of the famous woum u woray discourse set in small
Colonel Bent and wife nf n fnmnns lyP
TB strictly fashionable and all
the newest ideas are in our
stock.. You will be right in
style with your correspondence
If you select from our special
TALLMAN & GO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND
Notice to Voters.
Registration books will be kept
open, at tho court house, ovory even
ing until 9 o'clock, until Thursday,
May 15th, when tho books will bu
closed at 6 p. m., and time for regis
Mark Mcllvaln, aged 11 years.
while out hunting with a boy named
uncicer, aged 15, accidentally shot
his comrade in the mouth with
target rllie, near Somerset. Pa. Re
allzing what he had done, Mcllvaino
hurried homo and shot himself in
tno forehead, dying within a short
The Vote of Oregon.
In Oregon there are about 120.000
voters. A fairly full vote would he
about 100,000. Nearly that number
was cast as far back as 1896. But
It is doubtful if the vote will reach
iuu.uuo this year.
Cheyenne brave. It is the most
cherished heirloom of the Chey
enne tribe and has long been tho en
vy of curio hunters in this country
For more than a century It has
been in the possession of the tribe
in which Mary Roman Nose belongs.
In fact, it was originally owned by
her great-grandfather, who counted
it among his treasures.
It took Richards many months to
induce her to close the bargain with
him, which left him $1600 poorer and
Mary Roman Nose minus the famous
dress. This robe is ornamented with
the 1024 elk teeth, mostly gifts from
front fOllnfc Tnonnll In rrron f "Mrtr,
Perces chief: the famous Black Ket- ?. a su?cesslon of rows between
tie. Chief Red Moon. White Shield J ,mies ana nesroes on an excursion
Stone Calf, Little Raven and a ai ueailinont. Texas, Solomon Whit
Jrienry e. Harris, aged 35. author
of "King of Andorra." is dead at Du
luth, Minn., of ptomaine poisoning,
ne was a son or the late A. Harris
a extinguished Virginian confeder
ate olllcer. He leaves a widow and
daughter. Tho remains will be cre
Do not fall to register before May
ioin, or you will lose the right to
vow. it .xm nothing to register.
I The Banister Shoe
Made by the oldest established factory in the United
States and conceded to be the leading house for
t We Have Them
in a large assortment of spring and summer styles, 5
both in shoes and OXFORDS, and no matter how 2
larrro rt emnll ........ r . n . r .
.fa w giuuii yuui iuci we can nt you penectly. 3
The Banister is perfection in shoes and Oxfords and S
iimuc iu wear.
Take a look at our window.
THE PENDLETON SHOE STORE.
19 99$ f gBBgggffBHgBBBOQoooo9BoonpftoflflBoftflRt
host of other red men who gained
fame for their tribes on the warpath
and In the hunt, are represented in
Each one of these teeth has the
chief's mark on it. When It is re
membered that elk's teeth now bring
trom ?1 to ?10, and that they are
very scarce oven at tho latter figure,
and that to the Indians they repre
sented so much wealth, the value of
this curious costume can be
Many romances and a few trage
dies are connected with this dress.
Forty Indian maidens, robed in the
dress, have sworn allegiance to
swarthy braves. It is held by the
Indians that a maiden who becomes
a squaw robed in It may feel sure
or holding forever the affection of
tho brave she weds.
ney, a negro, was shot and killed; a
juujik wiiito man, Thomas Kitchen
of Beaumont, was fatally wonndprt
ana lour others more or less injured
INVENTION OF BIKE SULKY.
Mow Charles F. Clark, of Boston,
Conceived His Idea.
jjnaries f. Clark, of Boston, the
inventor of tyio bicycle sulky, has had
nis snare or troubles. When Mr,
viarK saw "wuite" windlo, one of
tno old guard of cycle riders, rido
his fast races on the wheels fitted
with the then new pneumatic tires,
tho Idea of fitting sulkys with the
now rubber contraptions entered his
head and Btuck. From that time he
mi. 1 i. 1 t . . .
mu urai vonicio 01 mo Kind was
one thnt today would bo considered
clumsy, but when the first race was
run at Worcester, Mass.. 10 years
ago, tho now machine took the flat
turns nlcoly. and so excited thn nf.
flcials that tho horse drawlne the
vohicle. Albert D. was thou eh t t o hn
hubui. Aiueri v was ariven on
that day by J. B. Woodbury.
Soon after this first sulkv-was con.
structed, other Inventive Yankees
thought they, too, could profit by the
mea, and since 1894 Mr. Clark ha
been fighting his claim as tho origl-
uuior 01 tno bicycle Bulky. Ho has
FOR . , .
60c to $1.35
$1.50 and $1.75
Worth $2 and $2.50
ST. JOE STORE,
t.tr i : i i -i
ro aio liuw Hiiuwiug cue largest ana mostup-to-
aate stocK ot aress goods to be found m Pendleton.
The iluest selection of DRE3S SKIRTS. The largest aasortmat
uiiu luicub Milieu m w.-LFi.u,o DtlllVl WAlSTa,
We Have all the new thiugs in H03IERY. The finest assorted
oi jAiJiii.i' iviu ULiUVJifcj m the city.
1 ii r t , , v . r wuur.
linn Pmin r-- nr. D VAU
vviiav auu DCU iir.
UtL. I VIIUK HETDnBHTII r- An
fc. JPI3 IfllnWM I ILiCi UUi
10 mane Ladies' Hats triat can be called hats. Our hats possess
all the peculiar characteristics of hats that come from
first class millinery -work room in style, workmanship a
finish, : : '
Mothers, take them
out and let them enjoy
the fresh air and balmy
breezes. You'll feel proud of their appearance if they are
snugly settled in one of our light moving, easy buggies or go
carts. No matter what you may have a special fancy for in we
wayoiatjuggy or go-cart, we can suit you. Just come --
a iook. we are oroud of our stock and know you
i r .
prouu oi one oi them.
M. A. RADER.
. . . f.n.
TMC nrr... riCAl fH
Main and Webb Streets Pendleton, Oregon
RrVlC UADCCC DAT Tf TK
-IwCC S U. ."S. Mnrr T? I . . I Unno '
kZZ v i Iorwn.orses and cattle. Linseed Oil Meal ior
IVOW KiifA (n- jr:. . . maty
. " iuuuo wm '
C. F. COLES WORTHY,
iv. urain ana reeu.
i - y -ov xua oireet. . - rc""-